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MICROCOSM 



Simmons College 

Boston, Massachusetts 





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Seniors Pg 18 




Activities Pg 80 



Faculty Pg 136 



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World :.... Pg 156 



Advertisements Pg 174 




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10 



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The jubilance, the laughter, the 
excitement shared will never 
leave us. 



11 




13 




14 




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A 



and moments alone. Here, we 
discovered ourselves - the 
fragments formed a whole. 



15 







16 




17 



SENIORS 



Barbara Abagnale 

Westport. CT 
Economics 



Carolyn M. Adamaitis 

Worcester. MA 
Nursing 



Michelle Albert 

Winthrop, MA 
Nursing 

Scheherazad Anoushfar 

Boston, MA 
Biology /Philosoph y 

Lisa Reed Apthorp 

Lincoln, MA 
Public Relations 

Michele S. Arons 

Newton Highlands, MA 

Alexandra M. Athos 

Harvard, MA 
Psychology /Spanish 



Denise M. Babineau 

Stafford Springs. CT 
Nursing 




20 



nMMVWswMBN 




Anna S. Bachmann 

Westminster, MD 
Computer Sci./Com. 



Lisa Marie Baker 

Brockton. MA 
International Business 



Jessica E Baldi 

Sudbury. MA 
Adverting 



Christine V Baiaino 

Dedhom. MA 
Physical Therapy 

p22 



21 



Lisa Bass 

Newburyport, MA 
Economics/Go vernmen t 

Hilary Benham 

West Franklin, NH 
Communications 

Allison Joy Bennett 

Peabody, MA 
Nursing 







22 







Frances Bento 

Dorchester, MA 
Nursing 

Stacey J. Berman 

Cherry Hill. NJ 
Com/Computer Sci. 

Andrea M. Bezreh 

Roslindale, MA 
Computer Sci/Mgt 




Ellen G. Biener 

Providence, Rl 

Go vernmen 1 /Economics 

Donna Mae Bird 

Middleton, MA 
Arts Administration 

Caroline F. Bonnar 

Cohasset, MA 
Finance/Economics 



23 



Brigette J. Boulette 

Waterville, ME 
Physical Therapy 

Lynn L. Bouthiller 

Putnam, CT 
Hum v /Psychology 

Kate E. Breslin 

Bristol, Rl 
Spanish/Humv 



Elizabeth Brons 

Millwood, NY 
Nursing 

Janis Bronstein 

Essex, MA 
Com. /Sociology 

Stacey E. Brooks 

Henniker, NH 
Public Relations/Mgt 



Rosanna I. Burke 

Hyde Park, MA 
Nursing 



Debra A. Burns 

Peabody, MA 
Physical Therapy 




24 




Julie A. Butler 

Scituate, MA 
Physical Therapy 

Eileen M. Cahill 

Marshfield, MA 
Physical Therapy 

Kathy Calas 

Peabody. MA 
Nursing 



25 



Gizella A. Callender 

Lancester, PA 
IRL/French 



Katherine Cameron 

Bedford, NH 
History 



Eliza A. Campanario 

St ought on, MA 
Retail Management 



Susan E. Campbell 

Shrewsbury, MA 
Physical Therapy 




26 




Ellen M. Canning 

Springfield, MA 
Management 



Christine M. Carr 

Old Forge, NY 
Physical Therapy 



Patricia J. Casaprima 

Mahwah, NJ 
Nutrition 



Mary E. Casey 

Enfield, CT 
Economics 



27 



Mary E. Cefalo 

Fitchburg, MA 
Nutrition 

Carolyn Chen 

Framingham, MA 
Economics/Finance 

Koren L. Christensen 

Wethers field, CT 
English/Communications 



Mary Christensen 

No. Easton, MA 
Physical Therapy 



Mary E. Clark 

Keene, NH 
Psychology 



Carolyn S. Codling 

Loudon ville, NY 
Graphics/Art 




28 




Irene S. Cole 

Rockport, MA 
Nursing 

Kristin A. Cole 

Harwichport. MA 
Communications 

Constance J. Coles 

Hartford, CT 
Communica tions/English 



Lauren E. Collins 

Marshfieid. MA 
Management 



Leslie E. Collins 

Cohasset, MA 
Physical Therapy 



Patricia Connolly 

No. Easton, MA 
Management 



29 



Kelley A. Connors 

Gloucester, MA 
Nursing 

Keri Ann Connors 

Hillsdale, NJ 
Management 

Mary Therese Cook 

Bethesda, MD 
Physical Therapy 



Diane E. Cote 

E. Greenwich, Rl 

Public Relations/Advertising 

Jennifer R. Coulter 

South Easton, MA 
IRL/Spanish 

Christine Creedon 

West Roxbury, MA 
Management 




30 




Susuan E. Cunniff 

Foxboro. MA 
Nursing 

Judy A. Currie 

Brain tree, MA 

Pamela A. Cwalina 

Lynn, MA 
Nursing 



Judy M. Czerwonka 

Fall River, MA 
Phsical Therapy 

Elise M. Davidson 

Canton. MA 
Nursing 

Linda A. Davidson 

Glastonbury, CT 
International Business 



31 



Leigh Ann DeGuilo 

Cranston, Rl 
Economics/Finance 



Wendy DeRoins 

Salem, MA 
Communications/English 



Katherine R. Degermajian 

Worcester, Ma 
Nursing 

Mary J. Derochea 

Framingham, MA 
Finance /Managemen t 

Catherine C. Deschenes 



Nashua, NH 
Physical Therapy 



Jeanne D. Desrochers 

Saint Johnsbury, VT 
Nursing 

Donna M. DiGiovanni 

Revere, MA 
Psychology 

Elizabeth E. Dibbins 

Portland, ME 
Management 




32 




Matha M. Distler 

Sudbury, MA 

Public Realtions/Finance 

Cynthia Kay Doane 

Lexington, MA 
Management 

Rebecca E. Dodge 

Schenectady, NY 
Physical Therapy 



Adrienne L. Doe 

Rochester, NY 
Retail Management 

Jeanmarie Donovan 

Brockton, MA 
Management 

Staci L. Dorr 

Augusta. ME 
Physical Therapy 



33 



Karen M. Durgin 

B. Brain tree, MA 
Chemistry 



Debbi Lynn Dworkin 

Beach wood, OH 



Ann Francine Dzialo 

Hatfield, MA 
Biology 



Susan E. Earabino 

Newport, Rl 
Public Relations 




34 




Barbara J. Eason 

Haverhill, MA 
Nursing 



Karen M. Erikson 

Hingham, MA 
Retail Management 



Angela Evangelista 

Winchester, MA 
Nursing 

Teresa Farrell 

Upper Saddle River, NJ 
Management 

Deborah Lynn Feen 

Hamden, CT 
Psychology 



Stacey A. Fennelly 

Falmouth, ME 
Nursing 

Debora A. Feodoroff 

Brockton, MA 
Economics/Finance 

Elizabeth A. Ferencik 



Foxboro, MA 
Management 



35 



Christina Fernadez 

Plainville. CT 
Physical Therapy 

Nancy Jean Finlayson 

Plymouth, MA 
IRL/Economics 

Karen L. Flood 

Newtown, CT 
Communications/ 'AD V 



Karen L. Flora 

Lincoln, Rl 
English/Economics 

Mary E. Fowler 

Fort Fairfield, ME 
Economics/Finance 

Sonna Foxman 

Silver Spring, MD 
Go vernmen t /English 




36 



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Kerry E. Francis 

Marshfield, MA 
Retail Management 

Harriet Rae Frieder 

Rydal, PA 

Arts Administration 

Rachelle M. Friedman 

Philadelphia. PA 
Management 



37 




Lisa Anne Friedrich 

W. Hartford, CT 
Art/English 

Amy Galluzzo 

Fairfield, CT 
Finance 

Lauren B. Garbutt 

Yarmouthport, MA 
Nursing 



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38 




Ann J. Gardner 

Oxon Hill, MD 
Communications 



Joan L. Gearin 

Arlington, MA 
International Relations 



Elizabeth R. Gemmell 

Orange, CT 
Nursing 

Teresa P. Gentile 

Medford, MA 

Martha Geryk 

E. Hampton, MA 
Psychology 



Carolyn S. Gill 

Boston, MA 

A ccoun ting/Managemen t 

Heidi S. Gillette 

Stoughton. MA 
Physical Therapy 

Janet L. Gillis 

Chelmsford. MA 
Nursing 



39 



Sandra R. Gilmore 

Marshfield, MA 
Public Relations 



Kim E. Giroux 

Peabody, MA 
Nursing 



Catherine Gloekler 

Pittsburg, PA 

Arts Administration 



Eileen E. Gloster 

Jenkintown, PA 
Retail Management 




40 




Lisa R. Goldberg 

Framingham, MA 
Finance 



Michelle A. Goldstein 

Brockton, MA 
Government 



Virginia Ann Grace 

Medfield, MA 
Nursing 



Lisa Faith Green 

Cranston. Rl 
International Business 



41 



Laura L. Greenberg 

Manhassat, NY 
Management 



Eugenia Grigoris 

Arlington, MA 
French 



M. Helene Guillaume 



Jamaica Plain, MA 
Human Services 



Ana Maria Gutierrez 

Lexington, MA 
Managemen t/ Spanish 

Cynthia R. Haddad 

Arlington, MA 
Finance/Economics 

Melony L. Haines 

Brookline, MA 
IR/Economics 




42 




Lynn A. Hammer 

Brook field, CT 
Physical Therapy 



Danielle T. Hampton 

Boston, MA 
Physical Therapy 



Ann M. Handley 

Boston, MA 
Communications/English 



Brenda A. Hansen 

Foxboro, MA 
Finance/Economics 

Stephanie M. Harrell 

New Orleans, LA 
Public Relations/Mgt. 

Melinda M. Harriman 

Falmouth, ME 
Human Services 



43 



Anne Marie Harrington 

Holden, MA 
Nursing 

Margaret E. Harrington 

Lexington, MA 
Nursing 

Lauren E. Hawkes 

Framingham, MA 
Communicotions 



Lisa Burgess Haynes 

Gloucester, MA 
Biology 

Holly C. Heffernan 

Worcester, MA 
Com./Managemen t 

Allyson A. Hemmer 

Briar cliff Manor, NY 
Management 




44 




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Carol J. Herbert 

Darien, CT 
Management 

Mary Herold 

Nor walk, CT 
Management 

Canadace L. Hinze 

Southbury, CT 
Nutrition 



Arlene F. Hirschman 

Dix Hills. NY 
Communications 

Kara I. Hodes 

Linden, NJ 
Chemistry/MCP 

Theresa D. Hooper 

Houston. TX 
Managemen t /Finance 



45 



Kimberly K. Howlett 

Quincy, MA 
Accounting 

Therse M. Hudson 

Salem, MA 
Nursing 

Lisa Marie Hunt 

Wareham, MA 
Computer Sci/Economics 



Nazia Hussain 

London, England 
Economics 

Roxanne P. Husson 

Westford, MA 
Biology 

Patrice L. Hutchinson 

Darien, CT 
English 




46 




Susan A. Imperiale 

New Rochelle. NY 
Elementary Education 

Suzanne M. Ix 

Demarest. NJ 
ECH 

Pamela Jackson 

Dedham, MA 
Finance 



Karen Johnston 

Norton, MA 
Psychology /Biology 

Jotima Jotibundkit 

Bangkok, Thailand 
Applied Computer Sci. 

Jill Susan Kamen 

Woodmere, NY 
Retail Management 



Marion Kan 

Aruba 

Managemen t /Economics 



Nancy A. Katz 

West Hartford, CT 
Management 



47 



Pamela A. Keene 

Jamaica Plain, MA 
Psychology /WST 



Sarah J. Kennelly 

Guilford, CT 
Finance/Computer Sci. 



Jennifer C. Kent 

Newington, NH 
Management 




48 




Jean Kidder 

Winchester, MA 
Psychology 

Stacy E. Kirker 

West Yarmouth, MA 
International Business 

Lisa Anne Koenigsberg 

Dayton, OH 
Psychology 

Elaine Konopka 

Bayonne, NJ 
Communications/English 

Lynn Barbara Kraft 

Weston, MA 
Retail Management 



Victoria Lambert 

Briar cliff, NY 
Nursing 

Irene J. Lantzakis 

Lynn. MA 
Economics 



Heather N. Lassotovitch 

Barrington, Rl 
Nursing 



Leanne P. Lavargna 

Revere, MA 
Psychology 



49 



Sarah J. Lawrence 

Scituate, MA 

Cynthia R. Lawson 

Plain ville. CT 
Economics 

Cheryl F. LeBeau 

Medford, MA 
Physical Therapy 



Susan A. LeBlanc 

Amesbury, MA 
Physical Therapy 

Lasaundra V. Leach 

Washington, DC 
Physical Therapy 

Eileen Marie Leary 

Maiden, MA 
Nursing 




50 




51 



Paige A. Leavitt 

No. Haven. CT 
Nursing 



Nancy J. Leibowitz 

Westport, CT 
Management 



Maria B. Levy 

Manchester, CT 
Management /Public Relations 



Rosanne Levy 

Swampscott, Ma. 
Retail Management 



Denise W. Lieberman 

Hillside, N.J. 
Management 

Joan Lieberman 

Wellesley, MA 
History 




52 




Margaret R. Lightfoot 

Woodgridge, CT 
International Business/French 

Lisa LoPiccolo 

Hyde Park, MA 
Nursing 

Arlene G. Lopez 

New Canaan. CT 
Public Relations 



Linda M. Lord 

Natick, MA 
Nursing 



Gretchen MacCarthy 

Marshfield, MA 
Biology 



Karen A. Machado 

Lake view, MA 
Nutrition 



Lisa M. Madsen 

South Hampton, MA 
Economics 



Sonia Mansur 

Dacca, Bangladesh 
Go vernmen t /Sociology 



53 



Leigh A. Marcous-Devine 



Rockland, ME 
French 



Elizabeth Marcuse 

Glen Cove. NY 
Management 



Emily A. Marden 

Darien, CT 
Management 




54 




Jacqueline Marsh 

Brookline, MA 
Psychology 

Deborah E. Martinides-Gray 

Darien, CT 
English 

Erika D. Matkin 

Rocky Mount, NC 
Biology 



Beth E. Mattson 

No.Attleboro, MA 
Management 

Susan E. Maurer 

Harwich, MA 
Economics/Finance 

Beverly Mazzarella 



55 



Mary Ellen McCourt 

East on, MA 
Finance/Economics 

Nancy J. McGrath 

Walpole, MA 
Nursing 

Colleen A. McGuire 

Beverly, Ma 
International Business 




56 




Carol M. McLaurin 

Dorchester, MA 
Finance/Managemen t 

Russell Hope McNiven 

Simsbury, CT 
Communications/English 

Laura McReynolds 

Devon, PA 
Communications 



Bonnie Mecartney 

Brighton, MA 
Psychology 



Anette R. Mele 

Wattham, MA 
Public Relations 



Rhonda Y. Mencey 

Boston, MA 
HUMV/Elementary Education 

Nina Stefani Miller 

South Hampton, MA 
Communications 



Patricia L. 

Orleans, MA 
Advertising 



57 



Nicole C. Miranda 

Massapequa, NY 
Physical Therapy 

Lisa J. Mitchell 

South Portland. ME 
Physical Therapy 

Donna Morelli 

Duxbury, MA 
Go vernmen t/IRL 



Susan B. Moskowitz 

Schenectady, NY 
Management 



Laura E. Murdy 

Hmgham, MA 
Advertising/PR 

Kathleen Murphy 

Newtonville, MA 
English 




58 




Margaret W. Murray 

Cheshire, CT 
Nutrition 



Amy R. Needel 

Hinghann. MA 
Communica tions 



Nancy E. Nelson 

Brockton, MA 
Communications 



Merle L. Niederman 

Newton, MA 
Management 



Lauren Noonan 



Beverly. MA 
Nursing 



Mary Eileen Noonan 

Hingham, MA 
International Business 



59 



Marie E. Norris 

Harwichport, MA 
History/English 



Monica C. Novicki 

Dorc ester. MA 
Finance/Management 



Keri Ann O'Brien 

Brain tree. MA 
Nursing 



Bonnie B. Oliver 

Nantucket, MA 
Physical Therapy 



Lisa Ottobrini 



Weliesley, MA 
Management 



Christine L. Pappas 

Brimfield, MA 
Public Relations 



Tamara R. Parker 

Natick, MA 
Phsyical Therapy 

Nancy A. Patterson 

Arlington, MA 
Nuring 




60 




Elisabeth A. Peet 

Providence, Rl 
Communications 



Jennifer Pelkowsky 

Clifton, NJ 
IRL/Economics 

Kathleen E. Perkins 

Kennebunk, ME 
Retail Management 



61 



Sarah S. Pierce 

Etna, NH 

Retail Management 



Beth E. Pirog 

Wilmington, DE 
Physical Therapy 



Pier M. Plazeski 

Webster, MA 
Psychology 



Kristin M. Poole 

Wollaston, MA 
HUMV/Women's Studies 




62 




Sarah M. Poole-Pickering 

Cambridge, MA 
Elementary Education 



Abbie L. Poretsky 

Peabody, MA 
Government 







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Lynne E. Powell 

Trumbull, CT 
Public Relations 



Ellen Price 

Belmont, MA 
Management 



Jayne B. Pullen 

Dennis, MA 
Psychology '/HUM V 



Kathryn Ann Rabuczewski 

E. Greenwich, Rl 
Economics 



Melanie J. Ramsey 

New Haven, CT 
Management 

Diane Lee Rand 

Marshfield, MA 
Finance/Economics 



63 



Youpadee Rasivisuth 

Boston, MA 
Management 

Anne Rice 

Everett, MA 
Pyschology /English 



Katherine T. Rielly 

Portland, ME 
Chemistry 




64 




Jane Robinson 

Biddeford. ME 
Government 



Evelyn A. Rogers 

Guatemala City 
Advertising 

Amy L. Rolnick 

Bangor, ME 
Economics 



Lorna Kay Rosen 

Woodstock, CT 
Managemen t/Go vernmen t 

Jennifer M. Roth 

Atlantic Beach, NY 
Management 

Kimberly L. Rowe 

Bay Head, NJ 
Communica tions 



65 



Sondra Rudofsky 

Brookline, MA 
Management 



Elizabeth A. Ryan 

Paxton, MA 
Managemen 1 /English 

Tracy J. Ryan 

Augusta, ME 
Management 



Mary E. Salame 

Danbury, CT 
Managemen t /Finance 



Diana E. Salvucci 

Swampscott, MA 
Psychology 

Jean M. Scally 

Randolph. MA 

A SC/Communications 

Christine M. Schell 

Acushnet, MA 
Communications/English 

Janine Schlesinger 

Wilton, CT 
Communications 

Debra M. Schulman 

Peabody, MA 
Physical Therapy 

Wendy E. Schultz 

Middle ton, MA 
Management 

Linda J. Segal 

Weston, MA 
Nursing 

Suzanne E. Segall 

Westfield, NJ 
Management/Public Relations 




66 











67 



Robin Segel 

Weston, MA 

Retail management 



Joyce Sexton 

Newton, MA 
Nursing 



Anahid Lisa Shahrik 

Lexington, MA 
Communications 



Beth Ann Sharpe 

Wilbraham, MA 
International Business 




68 




Karen L Shaw 

Chatham, NJ 
Psychology 



Carol J. Shin 

Port Washington, NY 
Finance 



Pamela S. Shuman 

Framinham, MA 
English/Communications 



Mae-Ann Silverman 

New City, NY 
Public Realtions 



69 



Lorna Sinotte 

North Wales, PA 
Nutrition 



Leah Ann Slater 

Hamilton, NY 
Management 



Karen L. Slowick 

Pittsfield, MA 
Nursing 



Jeanne E. Small 

New Bedford, MA 
Management 



Kristin E. Small 

Newtonsville, MA 
Sociology/History 



Sharna A. Small 

Duxbury, MA 
Psychology 




70 




Wendy Ann Smick 

Wilton. CT 

Emilie E. Smith 

Concord, MA 
Monogemen t/A SC 

Kimberly H. Smith 

Ridge field. CT 
Psychology 



71 



Donna Snelling 

Lincoln, MA 
Nursing 

Melissa Solmonese 

Attleboro, MA 
Management 

Frances M. Sonnenberg 

Arlington, MA 
Nursing 



Joan L. Soulliere 

Worcester, MA 
English 



Dena Starr 

Patchogue, NY 
Finance 



Amy L. Stauffer 

Syracuse, NY 

Accoun ting/Managemen t 




i 




Lynn M. Stolgitis 

Coventry, CT 
IRL/Go vernmen t 

Wendy D. Stout 

Jamaica Plain, MA 
Psychology/Art 

Suzanne Stowell 

Lisbon, NH 
English/Philosophy 



Toyoko Suzuki 

Musashino, Tokyo 
Finance 



Kyoko Tamura 

Tokyo, Japan 
Psychology 

Georgianne I. Taub 

South Plainfield, NJ 
Communications 



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Alyssa P. Taylor 

Natick, MA 

PSY /Elementary Education 

Sarah Thwaites 

Dover, NJ 
Management 

Theresa M. Tomlinson 

Brooklyn, NY 
Psychology 



Lele Helen Toole 

Miami Beach, FL 
Graphics/Art 

Alyssa Tosi 

Manchester, NH 
Nursing 



Katharine Urner 

Belmont. MA 
Management 



Gyna M. Vargas 

Somerville, MA 
Elementary Education 



Karen E. Veit 

Clifton Park. NY 
American Studies 




74 




Barbara M. Victoriano 

Quincy, MA 
English/Spanish 



Lisa M. Vigneau 

Westboro. MA 
Elementary Education 



Alecia Walker 

Bridgton, ME 
Management 



Cheryl Watts 

West Yarmouth, MA 
Nursing 



75 




76 




Lisa Stewart Wellons 

Dallas, TX 

PSY /Special Education 



Lisa Wells 

Wakefield, MA 
Retail Management 



Victoria A. 

Halifax, MA 
Nursing 



Wencis 



Diane M. White 

Nahant, MA 
Physical Therapy 



Lorre Lynn White 

Naperville, IL 
Managemen t /Finance 



Sara J. Whitehead 

Wakefield, MA 
Nursing 



77 



Laura S. Wilkinson 

Cumberland Fores, ME 
Graphics 



Elizabeth G. Wilson 

Darien, CT 
International Business 



Lauri Jean Wilson 

Duxbury, MA 
International Relations 



Tenley E. Winkler 

Naperville, IL 
Managemen t /Economics 



Joy Winslow 

Needham, MA 
Managemen t /Psychology 

Patricia B. Wolfe 

Providence. Rl 
Management 



Kristyna P. Wonsicki 

Englishtown, NJ 
Graphics 



Annmarie Yasi 

Revere, MA 
Chemistry /MCP 




78 





Helen K. Yee 

Brighton, MA 
Management 



Lorinne Yee 

Honolulu, HI 
Management 



Deborah L. Zacks 

Columbus, OH 
Public Relations 




79 



ACTIVITIES 



Crew 



82 




The Simmons Crew team started its sev- 
enth year on the first day of classes at 5:45 
a.m. During the fall season, the crew com- 
petes in "Head" races which are 2.5 to 3.5 
mile races where the crews race against the 
clock. These races include the Head of the 
Textile, the Head of the Connecticut, the 
Mount Holyoke Regatta, and the most fam- 
ous one of them all, the Head of the Charles, 
the largest single day rowing event in the 
world. 

When the Charles freezes the crew moves 
indoors to start a rigorous winter training pro- 
gram consisting of running stairs, lifting 
weights, running and rowing on various types 
of erogmeters. January Prings a trip to Florida 
where for two weeks fun and hard work are 
continued 

They return to the Charles the first week of 
March for daily practices. The crew remains in 
Boston for spring break to practice three 



times daily; a six a.m. row, an afternoon run- 
ning/lifting session, and an evening row. Fre- 
puent testing and seat races are performed 
during this time to determin boats. 

Racing season begins the last week of 
March and races are held every Saturday for 
the rest of the semester. The races range be- 
tween 1500 to 2000 meters. Simmons com- 
petes against Mt. Holyoke, Smith, 
Northeastern, UNH, Univ. of Lowell, MIT, and 
Weslyan. 

The crew competes in the New England 
Championships on Lake Quinsigamond the 
first weekend of May. Last spring the varsity 
eight finished third. 

The season culminates the second week- 
end of May in Philadelphia at the Dat Vail 
Regatta. It is a two day rowing event and is 
the largest inter-collegiate regatta in the 
world with over 2,400 competitors for 67 
schools. 



BOSTON UNIVERSITY CF 




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DePra Bingham 
Nancy Boisen 
Margret Bushman 
Katie Cameron 
Jennifer Coulter 
Katherine Dortch 
Carrie Kimball 
Wendy Larsen 
Sue Laub 
Kim Manchester 
Amy Miller 
Jill Mooradian 
Sue Morse 
Margo Reynolds 
Kim Sherry 
Nancy Steele 
Lisa Sweenor 
Laura Wilkinson 



83 



I ] Volleybdl 




84 



— 




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Bonnie Berube 
Nancy Cockran 
Dawn Crane 
Elizabeth Curry 
Danielle Hampton 
Shelly Harrington 
Becca Kirston 
Debra LaBella 
Simone Savage 
Loren Wilson 
Cathy Wong 
Michelle Woycieckovski 




85 



Emily Berkowitz 
Jennifer Bousquet 
Louis Falls 
Anne Kirby 
Allison Line 
Karen Mullins 
Stacy Munroe 
Elizabeth O'Neil 
Alexandra Pannell 
Dara Simenhoff 
Kika Bos 



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Captains: Karen Mullins and Kris 

Dietter 
Coach: Judy Soderlund 

The field hockey team opened 
their season against Babson College 
suffering a 5-0 defeat. However, the 
defeat was a learning experience 
of which the ream utilized to make 
improvements. 

The 1984 team is a brand new 
team comprised mostly of freshmen, 
the backround of many of the play- 
ers is that of soccer and not field 



hockey, and therefore the game is 
new to many. There has been re- 
markable improvement in game 
play by all members with each new 
game, and although the second 
and third games were also defeats, 
the Simmons squad began to put 
scores on the board. Their most re- 
cent game left them with a win 
against Framingham and the team is 
confident that this win will set them 
on their way toward an overall win- 
ning season. 








86 




87 




88 



Sailing 



\ 




89 




The cross country team trains at a vari- 
ety of sites including the outdoor Fenway 
track, along the Charles River, Jamica 
Plain Reservoir and on "Heart break Hill", a 
famous landmark of the Boston Marathon. 
Workouts total between 4-10 miles each 
day- and include long slow distant runs, hill 
workouts, intervals on the track plus 
weight training twice a week. 

The team competes every Saturday in 



the months of September and October. 
Out home course is Franklin Park, shared 
with many other Boston Schools. The team 
competes against such teams as Emman- 
uel, MIT, Wheaton, Rhode Island College, 
Regis, Bryant, Salve Regina, U.S. Coast 
Guard Academy and Brandeis. 

This year's cross country team started 
their season with their first meet against 
the U.S. Coast Gaurd Academy in New 



London, Conn. At this meet the 84-85 
team discovered the talent of our new 
freshman members- Beth Ratcliffe and 
Leslie Soderberg. Our returning team 
members include Mary Lou Waterman, 
Amy Branthaver, Holly Heffernan and Me- 
linda Harriman. Under the leadership of our 
two coaches, Suzanne Teuteberg and El- 
eanor Mendonca, we are looking forward 
to our best season ever. 



90 




Amy Branthaver 
Melinda Harriiman 
Holly Heffernan 
Elizabeth Ratcliffee 
Leslie Ann Soderberg 





91 



92 





,t 



r 



■ m 



8rt 



Jbai mimilillpnil ckkI 






Dawn Crane 
Michelle D'Albero 
Jennifer Donovan 
Maureen Faucher 
Jill Gaitenby 
Donna Konans 
Diane McFarland 
Jennifer Musumano 
Sheryl Soucy 
Mila Watson 
Lisa Stanford 



93 



Catherine Mattson 
Susan Kilduff 
Jeanne-Marie Franze 
Lisa Crago 
Liz Sheahan 
Chris-Ann Barone 
Kathy Rajcula 
Melissa Hersh 
Connie Murphy 
Adrienne Ma 
Jenn Watts 





94 




The Simmons Tennis Team, coached by 
Polly Staley, began its 1984 season with a full 
schedule of 13 matches. With only two 
players returning from last year, namely 
Jeanne Marie Franze, team captain, and 
Catherine Mattson, the team consists of 
freshmen, juniors, and transfer students, Sin- 
gles players in order of position are Cather- 



ine Mattson, Susan Kilduff, Jeanne Marie 
Franze, Lisa Crago, Liz Sheahan and Melissa 
Hersh. Doubles teams are Susan Kilduff -Jen- 
nifer Watts, Kathey Rajcula-Chrisann Bar- 
one, and Melissa Hersh-Liz Sheahan. Team 
alternates are Connie Murphy and Adrienne 
Ma. 



Currently, the team stands with two wins 
and two losses against opponents including 
Regis, ENC, Pine Manor, and Colby-Sawyer. 
The team hopes to be invited and attend 
the MAIAW state tennis tournament on Oc- 
tober 13th and 14th by achieving a 500 av- 
erage or better. 



15 








Smith Hall is the second largest dorm 
and the center of the Simmons dormi- 
tory community. It is housed above the 
Quadside Cafe and has many qualities 
that benefit us all. 

Group tutorials are held weekly in our 
basement, and the new computer 
room on the first floor is a well used 
entity. The weight room becomes 
more popular every year. 

Dorm - wide spirit prevails all year, 
but is especially evident during Color 
Wars and at our annual Dating Game. 
Dorm Government is also a strong attri- 
bute with all of the activities planned 
by our Hall President Michelle Durette 
with the help of Erica Krasnow, Sharyn 
Boynton, Alison Littell, Risa Farber and 
Beth Miller. 

Together we make up a very excit- 
ing atmosphere which makes Smith Hall 
unique. 




96 




North 



If one happens to wander 
down to the northern corner of 
the residence campus, she 
may first be struck by the 
"rare" smelling poo - berry 
tree. However, if she recovers, 
she will surely be impressed by 
the lovely ivy covered, tree 
shaded North Hall. We believe 
it to be the most beautiful hall 
on campus. 

Stategally located betwixt 
Bartol for quick food and the 
Health Center for quick reme- 
dy (after Bartol). North Hall en- 
joys a seclusion yet practicality 
not offered by mid - quad 
dorms. On peaceful Boston af- 
ternoons, residents can be 
seen lounging on their balco- 
nies or perhaps sun - bathing on 
private North Beach. 




97 





Dix 



HH^^H^KIH 


f^*" j-- 


Hall President: 




Meg Wallingford 




Head Residents: 




Jeff & Caroline Gill (and Elizabeth) 




R.A.'s: 




Cathy Haggerty 




Kathy Rabuczewski 




Melissa Balikowsky 






98 




South 



iSS'SSI; 




President: Anne Rundle 
Vice President: Emily Reed 
Treasurer: Meg Lighttoot 
Secretary: Fern Koenig 
Social Chairs: Maureen Falvey 

Maribel Ossono 
Judicial Boara: Lauren Haber 
R.A.'s 

Leslie Collins 

Paola Nappo 

Andrea Gussack 
Head Resident: 

Stephanie Bell - Rose 




99 




Evans 




R.A.'s: 

Maria Levy 
Marilyn Dornfried 
Alyssa Taylor 


President: 
Martha Distler 

Vice President: 
Cion Fernando 


Head Resident: 
Elisabeth Hogan 


Secretary: 
Karen Schleifer 


Social Chairpersons: 
Anne Bartek 
Liza Poole 


Treasurer: 
Missy Fee 



Year's Events ... Big sister/Little Sister . . . Cape 
Quad Party . . . Angel Sisters . . . Plant Sale . . . 
Mystery Ball . . . Prince Charles, our "faithful" ele- 
vator Senior Champagne Toast. 



100 



k 



A PILGRIM'S SONNET 

Though Pilgrim House is slightly off the Quad, 
And "house" our given name instead of "hall," 
We Pilgrims shan't regret our humble abode, 
We think our house is surely best of all. 
Although our halls do twist and bend and turn 
And rooms are hidden in corners of the house, 
We Pilgrims are adventurers and learn 
To welcome every settler - and mouse! 
To live on Pilgrim Road takes common sense 
But to live in cheer in Pilgrim takes not long; 
Although we aren't encircled by the fence, 
Pilgrims foster friendships deep and strong. 

And though our lease says "Wheelock owns this 

place," 
For being Simmons women, we say grace. 

Nancy E. Nelson 




Pilgrim House 




.*•. .. ->■ 



PILGRIM HOUSE COUNCIL 

1984 - 1985 

Nancy Nelson, President 

Lori Veno, Vice President 

Beth Cousens, Social Chair 

Sue Hardy Social Chair 

Jackie Narkiewicz, Secretary 

Sue Pina, Treasurer 

Melissa Solmonese, J. Board Rep 

Stephanie Stephanian, Health Center Rep 

Carolyn LaPlante, Security Rep 

Sue Vogler, Bartol Rep 

Jane Neville, Bartol Rep 

Maria Sangiolo, Quadside Rep 

Holly Heffernan, Recreation Rep 

Kathy Beauregard, Fundraising Committee 

Hilary Seabrook Fundraising Committee 

Sue Green, Unit Rep 

Jennifer Fox, Unit Rep 

Nancy Nearman, Unit Rep 

RESIDENCE STAFF 

Lynn Gregory, Head Resident 
Karen Johnston, Resident Advisor 
Beth Donnelly, Resident Advisor 
Robin Moschilli, Resident Advisor 



i 



101 





"Catch the spirit of Arnold — A small 
cohesive hall with well known for its ra- 
diating enthusiasm, energy, and dorm 
spirit!!" 

Existing Hall Traditions 
. . . Frosh initiation in early October .... 
Big Sister/Little Sister matchups be- 
tween frosh and upperclassmen .... 
Trick or Treating within the dorm fol- 
lowed by annual Halloween party . . . 
Holiday season - Angel Sisters climaxed 
by annual Christmas party with a visit 
from good 'ole St. Nick! .... Final Tea in 
early May with returning Arnold Hall 
alums. 



Arnold 



1984 - 85 Hall Council Members 
Hall President: Cathy Phillips 
Vice President: Leigh Bolster 
Secretary: Caroline Benevedes 
Treasurer: Deb Shaer 
Judicial Board: Claire Martinez 
Social Chairs: Pam Mader" 

Kimberly Larrson* 
Head Resident: Gladys Sierra 
R.A.'s: 

Susan Colameta 

Kimberly Strob 

Margaret Curtin 




102 




R.A.'s 

Nancy Patterson 

Chris Schell 

Patricia Newman 

Keri Connors 

Julie Potter 

Janet Gillis 
Head Residents: 

Jan & Mike Hanson 
Hall President: 

Jackie Price 



103 




Located at 291 Brookline Avenue, Mesick 
Hall has stood for many years now. The 
proper pronunciation is Me-sick, not Mess- 
ick as we commonly hear from non-Simmons 
students or incoming freshwomen entering 
on their first day. Mesick has the reputation 
of being one of the more "wilder" dorms on 
campus, known especially for its past water 
fights. However, Mesick has become a close 
community, thanks to the tremendous 
amount of spirit held by its members. Ex- 
tracted from its namesake have come the 
following very popular sayings: Me sick of 
MIT men, Me sick of studying, Me sick of Bar- 
tol Hall food, etc. Financially Mesick has 
been very sucessful with its sale of hooded 
navy sweatshirts embossed with the gold 
seal of Simmons College. 

Mesick Hall has become synonymous with 
the term "melting pot" because of the very 
different cultures and lifestyles that lie within 
its walls. Each woman has shared a bit of 
herself to intensify the growth of our devel- 
opment as a community, and enhanced the 
many friendships that have blossomed. Me- 
sick Hall's variety has become the "spice of 
life" to all its members 



Mesick 




104 



THE FEW, THE PROUD, THE MISPLACED, 
THE UNKNOWN 

Twos the night before orientation and all through 
Longwood Inn the psycho woman was stirring and so 
was her kin. 

Our stuff was flung around the room with no care, in 
hopes that the partying soon would be there. 

We transfers were nestled all snug in our beds with 
visions of men and dances in our heads. 

Our R.A.. Izy and manager John had just settled us in 
for the whole semester long. 

When in Izy's room there arose such a clatter, we all 
got together and spoke of our lives matters. 

Away to the campus we made a mad dash, as orien- 
tation began with a splash. 

And what to our wondering eyes did appear, but the 
Simmons College Community and all of our peers. 

As quick as could be, those transfers that came, got 
to know one another by name; There was Gretchen & 
Dawn, Bonnie and Kim, Becky and Liz, L.B., Jen, Lisa, Jay, 
Kate, Chris and Kim. 

Friends to the end all will be. A stange mixture of 
students, hard to fit with the crowd, but nevertheless, 
we are all proud of the school we have found, and the 
dreams that abound. 

And we exclaim if we must leave this co - ed site, with 
Kurt & Mohammed, we'll put up a fight. 



Longwood 






106 




<• * 



_ i 




107 




108 



ACCOUNTING 
ASSOCIATION 



ACCOUNTING ASSOCIATION left-right Amy 
Stauffer, treasurer; Jayne Hardy, V.P.; Kimberly 
Howlett, Pres.; Michele Marquis, fundraiser; miss- 
ing, Kelley O'Neil, secretary. 



The Accounting Association was formed to unite those 
students with an interest in the field of accounting. Since 
Simmons college has recently declared an accounting ma- 
jor, the Accounting Association has worked, and will contin- 
ue to work, towards promoting this major within the school, 
the organization sponsors several "career nights" during the 
school year to give students the opportunity to learn of the 
various career options associated with a degree in ac- 
counting. By bringing together accounting majors with Sim- 
mons alumni employed in the accounting field, students are 
able to gain intimate knowledge of the field while creating 
valuable professional contacts. 

Kimberly Howlett 






112 









l-r Steven Pierce, AMS Boston advisor, Kim Strob, treas.; Debbie Weiss, V.P.; Nancy Katz, Pres.; Barbara Freeman, sec. Lucia Miree, Simmons 
advisor; Bob O'Malley, AMS Boston President; missing- Jocelyn Cote, Fundraising Chairwoman; Maria Andreaottola. 



The Simmons College Chapter of the Administrative Man- 
agement Society (AMS) has been re-chartered by our Na- 
tional Chapter in Pennsylvania. 

AMS is a management organization which promotes 
learning about business through publications, meetings, 
conferences, and especially through personal contacts. 

This past year the AMS started with a workshop, Manage- 
ment Careers of the 80's. The AMS continued with momen- 
tum and had a Shadow Day with the Boston Chapter and 
welcomed speakers that included Simmons alumni and 
professors. 



ADMINISTRATIVE 

MANAGEMENT 

SOCIETY 



113 



AFRO-AMERICAN STUDIES LIAISON 







Pres: Vivian Rhinehart, VP: Ellen Babour, Treas: Michelle Rollin, Sec: Michelle Rollin 






114 



ASIAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION 




Pres: Blanca Chow, VP: Elaine Yee, Treas: Lisa Lee, Sec: Pauline Cho, Social Chairpersons: Wendy Wong, Shiko Hiaro 



115 



ACTIVITIES 

PROGRAMMING 

BOARD 



The Activities Programming Board, better known as APB, is a 
fairly young organization. Starting just four years ago, it has 
grown from an idea of a student, Laura Cohen, and the Director 
of Student Activities, Susan Stockton. 

With the funds from the Student Activity Fee, APB has started 
with programs such as the Film Series, Tea and Trumpets, and 
Winter Weekend in addition to taking under its auspices the al- 
ready established Fall Fest, Spring Spree, and Valentine's Ball. 
Each year APB has added to their repertoire and are now respon- 
sible for lectures, free to Simmons students, comedy and coffee- 
houses, community services, excursions within the New England 
area, and spring breaks to Bermuda. 





top row, l-r- Lyn Marie Hamel, Ann Dzialo, Karen Wedlock, Leigh Remington bottom row l-r- Roxanne Husson, Diane Gaynor, Erika Matkin. 



BLACK HISPANIC ORGANIZATION 




Pres: Anne-Marie Tomlinson VP: Cathy Brown Treas: Karen Reese Sec: Jacqui Brooks/Diana Black Sister of Culture: Algssa Taylor/Renee 
Reliforel Sisters of Education: Stephanie Harell/Rhonda Sonth Sister of Admissions: Gileah Hey Social: Lisa Casey/Tracie Turner 



117 



CHEMISTRY LIAISON 




-r Kara Hodes. Katie Rielly, Annmarie Yasi, Karen Durgin, Lynmarie Hamel, Karen Wedlock, Marjorie Gamier. 



118 




Pres: Sarah Thwaites Treas: Michele Durette Sec: Amy Ross Tour Manager: Julie Butler Publicity: 'Karen Veit Fundraising: Joanna Poole Annie 
Priestly Personnel: Share Shrago 



CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP 




Pres: Heather Meredith VP: Diana Rand Treas: Susan Wright 



119 



ECONOMICS LIAISON 




-L-R- Liza Haroutunian, Tres.; Cindy Haddad, Pres.; Deb Feodoroff, V.P.; Jeanne Marie Franze, Sec. 



ENGLISH LIAISON 







Pres: Elaine Konopka, VP: Lisa Knab, Treas: Jane Oloughlin, Sec: Nancy Nelson, Publicity: Terry O'Sullivan 



120 



■« 



The Finance, Banking and Investment Society is a profession- 
al organization which allows students to be exposed to differ- 
ent career options. The student organization is affiliated with 
the official chapters of the society. Trips planned for this year 
included a tour of the Federal Reserve, and the New York 
Stock Exchange. 



FINANCE, BANKING 

AND 

INVESTMENT 

SOCIETY 



,-" 




back row- Mary Fowler, Michele Marquis, Pam Jackson, front row- Brenda Hanson, Caroline Bonnar, Beth Winthrop, Maria Fernandez. 



*>■ 



121 



FORIEGN LANGUAGE LIAISON 



The Foreign Language Liaison is an organization 
open to anyone in the Simmons community. Jhe_ 
purpose of this Liaison is to introduce students to 
diiferent cultures. We attempt this through a variety 
of ways: Study Abroad Night, foreign films, and for- 
eign restaurants. 




I 



Pres: Menian Carver, VP: Christine Straneberg, Treas: Heather Hedstrom, Sec: Felicia Capitain 



122 



HILLEL 




Pres: Donna Gliklich, Treas: Deanne Meyerowitz, Sec: Sarah Cooper, Social VP: Eve Teplow, Mae Ann Silverman 



123 



INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS LIAISON 




Pres: Julie Potter, VP: Michele Sottong, Treas: Alicia Armstrong, Sec: Melony Haines 



124 




Pres: Dominique Jeen, Iris Adam, VP: Judy Allen-Ryan, Treas: Marjorie Gamier, Sec: Gino Vorges 



JANUS 




Editor: Carolyn Noyes, Arts/Rewiew: Robyn Liverant, Business Mgr: Lee Ann Kubichek, Production Mgr: Liz Peet 



125 



JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS 




Susan Hardy, President; Romma Southwick, V.P.; Barb Hildreth. secretary; Carolyn Laplante, treasurer. 



126 



The Management Liaison is an organization which is the go-between 
for the Management department and management majors. Students 
with any problems or comments may talk with a Management Liaison 
representative. One representative attends all faculty meetings; rep- 
resentatives help evaluate the teacher's evaluation. This year many 
fundraisers were planned such as cake sales and raffles. Other events 
that the Management Liaison is responsible for is the faculty and stu- 
dent get together in Quadside Cafe where everyone is invited to talk 
to the management faculty. The Management Liaison is also in charge 
of planning the faculty-senior spaghetti dinner in the Spring. 




MANAGEMENT 
LIAISON 



Pres: Suzanne Gelven VP: Maria Levy 
Treas: Michelle Marquis Sec: Teresa Farrell 



127 




1985 MICROCOSM STAFF 







Advertising And Business 



128 




Faculty 



Organizations 




129 



NOTABLES 




Pres: Debbie Edwin, VP: Shari Shrago, Treas: Kate Gendreau 



130 



NUTRITION LIAISON 




Pres: Mary Cefalo, VP: Patty Casaprima, Treas: Karen Machado, Sec: Magaret Murray, Sr. Reps: Shanta Soltz, Maria Gatta, Jr. Reps: Susanne 
Ernest, DePbie Cooper 



131 



M^Mi 



PHILOSOPHY LIAISON 




Pres: Ellen Block, Treas: Mary Thomas 



PRINCE RETAIL LIAISON 



Pres: Lisa Aubin, VP: Missy Fee, Treas: Audrey Burke, Sec: / 
JoAnne Lewis 



132 







SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS 

"The Senior Class Officers plus the Chairwomen left 
Simmons with Mother-Daughter Weekend, Senior-Faculty 
Reception, 85 Days Party, Senior-Faculty Banquet, the 
Commencement Ball, Senior Week and a HUG in 1985." 




Pres: Lorna Rosen, VP: Sarah Kennelly, Treas: Cindy Haddad, Sec: Allyson Hemmer 



133 



SALT 




■ 



134 



STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION 




bottom row 1-1, Karen Schleifer, Lorna Rosen, Senior Class President; Lynne Powell, Student Government President; Pier Plazeski, Advisor to 
Student Org.; Michelle Albert, sec. top row l-r Janice Schlessinger, Public Affairs Agent; Sue Hardy, Jr. Class President; Michelle Goldstein, 
Advisor to Llason; Betsy Eyler. 



QUADSIDE COMMITTEE 




Pres: Shari Shrago, VP: Tracy Ryan, Treas: Sharon Carpenter, Sec: Renee Collette 



135 



FACULTY 



President William J. Holmes 




138 



Vice President Priscilla McKee 



-v, 



«• 




139 



Dean Charlotte Morocco 




Associate Dean Elizabeth B. Rawlins 



Associate Dean Carol A. Leary 




140 



SIMMONS COLLEGE 

300 THE FENWAY 
BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS 02115 



OFFICE OF THE DEAN 



Dear Members of the Class of 1985, 

It seems like only yesterday I was welcoming you as new students to 
the Simmons community. I remember writing in my first letter to your 
parents/guardians that I hoped that Simmons would meet your expectations, 
that we would challenge you both academically and personally, and that 
we would provide you with the motivation and competence necessary for 
success in your chosen careers. Now, as you are about to become alumnae 
of this fine institution, I cannot help but wonder if we, as partners in 
this important process, have met these objectives. I am content in my 
belief that for you the process has begun and that your futures will 
provide us with the ultimate answers to these questions. 

May I take this opportunity to thank you for the contributions you 
have made to Simmons College and to our wider Boston community. Through 
your roles as students and campus citizens you have challenged us intel- 
lectually and have provided us with hundreds of events that have improved 
the quality of campus life. As workers and as volunteers, on campus and 
off, your contributions of time, energy and commitment have been invaluable. 
Simply stated, the College is a better place as a result of your enrollment. 

From some of you we expect great things in the future; from all of you 
we expect that you will be impatient with ignorance, tolerant of differences, 
honest in your relationships, and confident in your ability to affect change. 
We also hope that you will keep in touch with us so that we might continue 
to share our pride in your accomplishments. 

Best wishes to each of you. 



Sincerely, 




W-^ 



/*/V^ s t 



Charlotte Morocco 
Dean of the College 



141 



Academic 
Deans 



Charles R. Mackey, 




John S. Robinson 




142 



Afro-American Studies 




Floyd B. Barbour 



Claire Wilkerson-Girolamo 




Robert Gronquist, Bob Oppenheim, Tom Wallace, Alicia Faxon, Margo Green. Missing: Dana Chandler 



143 



Biology Department 




Arthur Skura, Louis Irwin, CArol Halpern, Joel Piperberg, Karen Talentino, Sandra Williams, Sarah Koolsbergen, Richard Nickerson. Missing Rachel 
Skvirsily, George Duker 



Career Service 



s And Placement Qffice 




Lucy Loveridge, Nancy Bassett, Joann Carroll, Lois Wells 



144 



Chemisty Department 




Peter Bowers, Naomi Lev, emel Yakali, Husein Basiri, James Piper, Icial Hartman, Leonard Suztzberg 




Laura Littell, Virginia Bratton, Linda Beltz, Bob White, Alden Poole. Missing: Reggie Jackson, Susan Baron, Ferris McCabe 



145 



Education Department 



■ 




Margo Okazawa-Rey, Kathleen Dunn, Alice VanDeusen, Helen Guttentag. Missing: Lydia Smith, Bard Hamlen, Debra Mesch 




Pam Lloyd, Sharon Cassarant, William M. Manley. Judith Wittenberg, Pamala Bromberg, David Gullette, J. Douglas Perry, Charles L'Homme, 
George Nitchie, Lawrence Longer. Missing: David S. Perry, Richard C. Sterne 



146 



Foriegn Language Department 




Louise Cohen, Maria Paz Staulo, Racheal Halty Pfaff, Helen Mamikorian, Claire Ford, Susan Keane Missing: Don H. McKeen, Wayne Ishikawa, Mary 
Jane Treacy, Nancy Hall 



147 



History Department 




Henry Halko, John Hunter, Richard Lyman. Missing: Mark Solomon, Lauri Crumpacker 



148 



International Relations Department 




Gautam Chatterjee, Raquel Halty Pfaff, Robert E. White, John Hunter, Trena Cleland 




Alphonse Vinh, Ann Katra, Cheryl Brigante, Marian Francois, llze Olmsted, Janet Matheson, Linda Watkins, Megan Sniffin-Marinoff, Susan 
Schweitzer, Paula Ebbitt, Mary Ann Duhig, Kristana Kromer, Susan Geddis, Martha Cohen. Missing: Artemis Kirk, Suzanne Teuleberg, Martha 
Davidson, Daphne Harrison, Helen Hanson, Wendy Mackey, Jo-Ann Breiner. 



149 



Math Department 




Margaret Menzin, Bob Goldman, Malini Pillai, Richard Cromier, David Browder, Alice Shaefer, Carol Monroe, Mona Nourani 




Coral O'Brien, Nancy Harvey Hurbold, Agnes Bowes, Marion Mason, Carole Dichter, Agnes Huber 



150 



Physics Department 




Edward Prenowitz, Brian Bowlby, Robert Vernon, Constantine Dokos, Missing: Velda Goldberg 



Physical Ther 




Jan Toms. Diane Jette, Mary Owens, Lynn Palmer, Lynn Weisel 



151 



Psychology Department 




Barbara Gentile, Diane Coulopoulos, Donald Thomas, Lillian Grayson, Teresa Carterette 



Sociology Departmen 




Stephen London, Judith Rollins, Elaine Hagopian Missing: Rachel Forman 



152 



Student Activities Office 




Susan Stockton, Marita Rosen, Ellen Murphy, Marilyn Dornfried, Nancy Patterson. Missing: Andrea Turner, Anna Monaco, Traci Turner 



. ^ 




StLid€jntj Emplo 




Ann Davis-Shaw, Laura Klein 



153 



Student Finacial Aid Office 




Susan Schleicher, Laurice Maloley, Eleanor Hession, Lisa Mayer, Linda Maffat, Nancy Katz. Missin: Helena Bonnell, Yvette Lavigne 




ptt. 



154 




j j f -^Ni ^ 




155 



... • » 



■<»■• 



%i$o^ 



Hn 



> 







158 




* 




There were big smiles of victory — 
nomination victory, that is — for 
both sides of the election coin in 
1984. Democratic presidential can- 
didate Walter Mondale and his his- 
toric choice for running mate, 
Geraldine Ferraro (left, at the Dem- 
ocratic National Convention, San 
Francisco, July)ra\sedi new questions 
of electoral etiquette: should Fritz 
kiss Gerry, or shake her hand? What 
should be the proper way to ad- 
dress her? And, if all went well for the 
Democrats, would her husband be- 
come the nation's first First Man? 



Ferraro's nomination became as 
much a target as an inspiration. A 
sloppy income tax return, question- 
able real estate dealings by her hus- 
band, John Zaccaro, and even 
rumors of evil-doings in her parents' 
grocery store rocked the Queens 
Congresswoman's campaign boat. 
When, during an October debate, 
Vice President George Bush offered 
to "help Ferraro out" with her for- 
eign policy, she held her ground and 
said? she resented his "patronizing 
attitude." Meanwhile, the presiden- 
tial contenders threw words from 



their corners: Reagan stuttered and 
paled in his first debate with Mon- 
dale; Fritz admitted he would raise 
taxes while Reagan denied the pos- 
sibility; Mondale attacked the Presi- 
dent's "icy indifference" throughout 
the campaign, and Reagan called 
the Democrats a "pack of pessi- 
mists." Mondale and Ferraro hung 
tough, but on election night they 
lost all but Mondale's home state of 
Minnesota to Ronald Reagan and 
George Bush (above). 




POLS 



159 




Back in the White House with the biggest electoral vote in the nation's history, Ronald Wilson Reagan took the 
oath of office for a second time on January 21 , 1985 (above, with his wife Nancy and Chief Justice Warren Burger). 
Reagan managed to bypass controversy over his age (73) and defense policy (Star Wars), but couldn't control the 
weather — sub-zero temperatures forced the cancellation of outdoor inaugural events, sending marching bands 
and parade-watchers home disappointed. Reagan, former movie star and governor of California, said in his 
inaugural address that the nation was "poised for greatness." 



160 



Elsewhere in politics . . . 

. . . Lieutenant Governor John F. 
Kerry defeated Republican Ray Sha- 
mie in the Massachusetts Senate 
race .... 

. . . After years of civil war, elec- 
tion were held in El Salvador, and 
Jose Napoleon Duarte was elected 
president in what international ob- 
servers called the most open and 
free election in that country in 50 
years. A soldier at the Rio Lempa 
checkpoint near El Salvador (right) 
scans the news. Headline reads, 
"There is Faith in the Electoral 
Process." 

... On January 2nd, Massachu- 
setts House Speaker Thomas W. 
McGee was ousted by a vote of 90- 
43 and replaced by George Kever- 
ian. It was the first time in 341 years 
that a Speaker's standing for re- 
election was rejected by his col- 
leagues .... 

. . . Later in January, Joseph M. 
Jordan resigned from his 
$60,000/year position as Boston's 
Police Commissioner, after 38 years 
with the Department. Jordan said 
"it's time for me to go" one year 
after Mayor Raymond Flynn asked 
him to step down .... 

. . . There was some progress in 
arms negotiations when Secretary 
of State George P. Schultz met with 
Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei A. 
Gromyko to decide on a date and 
agenda for further talks. More nego- 
tiations are scheduled for March .... 

. . . Some pols opted out of the 
political arena in 84-85 .... U.S. Am- 
bassador to the United Nations, 
Jeane Kirkpatrick, announced that 
she would be leaving her U.N. Post . . 
. . After losing the Democratic presi- 
dential nomination to Walter Mon- 
dale, the Rev. Jesse Jackson took to 
the tube and appeared on an epi- 
sode of NBC's Saturday Night Live . . 
. . Kevin White, mayor of Boston for 
16 years, settled down to a profes- 
sorial role this fall at Boston Universi- 
ty's School of Public 
Communication. White's course, 
"Press and the Government," was 
filled to capacity. 




161 



HEADLINES 



Pope John Paul II would be hard to find in Rome: his 84-85 agenda brought him to South Korea, Thailand, Papua 
New Guinea and the Solomon Islands in May, Switzerland in June, Canada in September, Spain and Puerto Rico in 
October and Peru in January. More than 200,000 natives turned out to welcome the Holy Father in the highland 
jungle country of Mt. Hagen, Papua New Guinea (below). 

Bishop Desmond Tutu, an apartheid foe and native of South Africa, was awarded the 1984 Nobel Peace Prize . . . 
Closer to home, arrests outside the South African embassy in the District of Columbia became routine as entertain- 
ers, civil rights leaders and congressmen spent the night in jail to protest South Africa's policies ... On December 
10th, Reagan abandoned his policy of "quiet diplomacy" and called on South Africa to work "toward a more just 
society." 




162 



Miss Liberty turned 98 in 1984, and, 
as might be expected, began to 
show her age. Constant pummeling 
by wind, salt air and acid rain put 
wear and tear on both the statue's 
outside and the iron ribbing which 
supports its covering. A two-year 
restoration project began in July of 
'84, and includes plans for a new 
gold-plated torch. 

Polish pro-Solidarity priest Rev. 
Jerzy Popieluszko was abducted, 
beaten, strangled and dumped into 
a reservoir on October 19; his body 
was found 1 1 days later. A captain, 
colonel and two lieutenants in the 
Polish Interior Ministry are on trial for 
the slaying. 





A New York City subway rider 
caused an uproar in the public and 
the press when he shot four youths 
with a .38 pistol. Bernhard Hugo 
Goetz, 37, was approached by four 
teens on the train. When they asked 
for the time, a cigarette, and then 
$5, Goetz drew his gun. He was 
charged with illegally carrying a pis- 
tol, which may bring him two-to-sev- 
en years in prison, for the December 
22 episode. 











Simmons and every other college 
in the state may become "dry" 
campuses next year when the Mas- 
sachusetts drinking age goes up 
from 20 to 21 years of age. In other 
drinking crackdowns, Governor 
Michael Dukakis signed a bill into law 
on November 22 that makes Massa- 
chusetts the first state with a com- 
prehensive ban on drinking 
promotions. The new law prohibits 
free drinks, jumbo cocktails and 
happy hours in an effort to reduce 
the number of deaths caused by 
accidents involving drunk drivers. 

The return of 200,000 students to 
Boston in the fall of '84 caused a 
rental crunch to beat all crunches. 
The vacancy rate was down 2% 
(lower around universities), and rent 
increases up 16%. Makes dorm life 
look better all the time. 



163 



CRISES 



PHENOMENA 



Ill-planned crop maintenance 
coupled with a severe drought 
brought death and starvation to mil- 
lions in 14 to 16 Ethiopian provinces. 
Despite aid from the United States 
and other world powers, the trage- 
dy continues. 

On December 3rd a cloud of poi- 
sonous gas spewed from a U.S. 
owned pesticide plant in Bhopal, In- 
dia, killing more than 1400 and 
wounding countless others. In what 
has been called the worst industrial 
accident since 1948 when India won 
its independence from Britain, the 
leak from the Union Carbide plant 
caused nearby residents to run for 
their lives while vomiting, bleeding 
and frothing at the mouth. 

A series of explosions rocked the 
crowded neighborhood of San Juan 
Ixhuatepec in Mexico City on No- 
vember 19th, when the Pemex liquid 
petroleum gas storage and distribu- 
tion site sent firestorms through the 
streets. More than 31,000 Mexicans 
were forced from their homes and 
452 were killed as a result. 



In a scene direct from a Buck Rogers comic strip, mission specialist Bruce 
McCandless {below) took a walk into the cosmos using a "manned maneu- 
vering unit" during the Shuttle Challenger's eight-day space mission in early 
1984. 



164 




PROBLEMS IN PRINT 



Not so long ago, in a galaxy far, far 
away, a planet was discovered outside 
our solar system by astronomers at the 
University of Arizona and the National Op- 
tical Astronomical Observatory. The size 
of Jupiter, but with more density, the 
planet was named VB 8B since it orbits a 
small dim star called VB 8 almost 21 light 
years from Earth. 




Trouble for the Central Intelli- 
gence Agency cropped up in Octo- 
ber when it was discovered that it 
had produced a manual for Nicara- 
guan rebels that reportedly instruct- 
ed them to hire professional criminals 
for "selective jobs" and suggested 
that some government officials 
could be "neutralized" with the "se- 
lective use of violence." 

CBS television didn't count on the 
reaction it would get from its 1982 
documentary, "The Uncounted Ene- 
my: A Vietnam Deception." Gener- 
al William C. Westmoreland filed a 
$120 million libel suit against CBS Inc., 
charging that the network falsely 
accused him of deliberately under- 
estimating the strength of enemy 
troops to make it appear as though 
the U.S. was winning the war. 

A less expensive libel suit — this 
one a mere $50 million — was filed 
against Time magazine by Ariel 
Sharon. According to Sharon, the ar- 
ticle in question accused him of dis- 
cussing revenge for the death of his 
brother, Bashir Gemayel, with Amin 
Gemayel and linked that supposed 
discussion with the 1982 massacre of 
Palestinians in Beirut. Sharon ulti- 
mately lost the suit when, on Janu- 
ary 24, a jury ruled that, although 
the Time article did damage his rep- 
utation, it did not deliberately pub- 
lish false information about his role in 
the massacre. 



165 



I 




Nobody could hold Tiger Kirk Gib- 
son (lower left, with ondeck hitter 
Darrell Evans) after a joyous touch of 
home base in game five of the 
World Series against the San Diego 
Padres. Detroit beat Dan Diego four 
games to one on that final night, 
October 14th, with a winning score 
of 8-4. The Kansas City Royals and 
Chicago Cubs ran close-but-no-ci- 
gar seconds in the American and 
National League playoffs. 

It was the San Francisco 49ers 
over the Miami Dolphins in Super- 
bowl XIX, played January 20th in 
Stanford Stadium, Stanford, Califor- 
nia. Caught in the first half of the ac- 
tion, (upper left) the 49ers 
quarterback looks for receiver be- 
hind the prtective blocking of left 
guard John Ayers (68). Rushing Mon- 
tana is Dolphin Don McNeal (28). 

Of course no passing football 
comments would be complete with- 
out a mention of the enchanted life 
of Boston College quarterback 
Doug Flutie. Luck, skill, and just a little 
something extra brought Flutie from 
a Hail Mary pass to a 45-28 Eagles 
win over the Universtiy of Houston in 
the Cotton Bowl to a Heisman tro- 
phy in December of '84. Flutie's fu- 
ture? Marriage to his junior high 
sweetheart and a hefty pro con- 
tract with the New Jersey Generals. 



BASES, 




Despite the Soviet boycott and 
Los Angeles smog, the XXIII Olympi- 
ad came off a golden success for 
United States teams, which cap- 
tured 83 gold medals, 61 silver and 
30 bronze. Carl Lewis (above left) 
won four golds in the 100 meters, 



200 meters, the four 100 meter relay 
and the long jump. Tiny-but-talent- 
ed Mary Lou Retton (above right) 
won the all-round gold medal, 
bronze medals for the floor exercise 
and uneven parallel bars, a silver for 
the vault, and led the gymnastic 



team to a silver medal. Mary Decker 
may be remembered as the woman 
who fell to the wayside in the wake 
of the barefoot Zola Bud, and Joan 
Benoit made history as the winner of 
the first Olympic Women's 
Marathon. 



BOWLS AND GOLDS 



167 



FADS 



No doubt 1984 was at best a trivial 
year — Solid Gold Trivia, TV Guide 
Trivia, People Magazine Trivia, Enter- 
tainment Tonight Trivia, Bible Trivia, 
and, the grandaddy of the question 
and answer games, Trivial Pursuit 
were all hot items .... While the big 
kids fought for their pieces of the 
pie, the young ones topped their 
Christmas lists with, yes, Cabbage 
Patch dolls. This year a scandal 
arose involving counterfeit Kids: 
some resourceful copycat man- 
aged to manufacture the squished 
siblings and sell them for the same 
high price as the originals .... 
Wendy's toughest customer, octa- 
generian Clara Peller, sold more 
than hamburgers with her 60-sec- 
ond television spots. "Where's the 
Beef?" appeared on t-shirts, under- 
wear, notebooks and baby clothes, 
and even made it as a campaign 
slogan in the Democratic primaries . 
. . . Chiropracters were thrilled this 
year when breakdancing became 
a national pasttime. Music videos 
and movies like Breakin' and Beat 
Street put hundreds of lithe young- 
sters on the street with a cardboard 
square and portable stereo, writhing 
and rolling on their heads, necks and 
backs in search of a buck and some 
applause. 



Music, fashion, sex and some of 
the most popular young personal- 
ities of the past year had one thing - 

- -or everything — in common: an- 
drogyny. Michael Jackson's cheek- 
bones . . . Boy George's braids and 
baubles . . . Annie Lenox and the 
Eurythmics . . . Grace Jones .... 
men's clothing — used, thank you 

— sold to both sexes, and a truly 
trendy couple might find themselves 
putting on mascara together in the 
morning .... This summer was full of 
day-glo green and orange and oth- 
er neon accessories, coupled with 
rubber jewelry that made the fash- 
ion-conscious look like an all-night 
garage .... Hair was very short, 
streaked pink, red or purple, and 

preferably cut in a mohawk And 

to keep those cropped tresses in 
place? Why mousse, of course, the 
'84 version of dippity-do that looks 
like shaving cream and should not 

be eaten at any cost Top all this 

off with a pair of high-top sneakers, 
an oversized tweed coat bought 
second hand, and a large dish of To- 
futti (the ice cream substitute made 
from tofu) and you're securely in 
style. Oh, by the way — Copley 
Place opened in March of '84 to sell 
all of these at the highest price 
possible. 



And finally, there are the Yuppies, 
Lots of 'em. The Yuppie Handbook. 
Yuppie posters. Yuppie bars. Even a 
Yuppie on the cover of Newsweek. 
In early February, the first annual 
Yuppie Cotillion was held in San 
Francisco. The invitation read, 
"Don't dress for success — dress for 
excess." The party was strictly white 
wine, brie, black tie and account 
executive. Love them or hate them, 
the young, upwardly mobile profes- 
sionals, in their now-familiar business 
suit-and-Nikes garb, have been the 
most visible American generational 
group of the year. 



168 



AND FIRSTS 



The infamous Vanessa Williams 
(right)has two firsts to her credit: she 
was the first black woman to win the 
title of Miss America, and the first 
woman of 57 past queens to be 
forced to resign. Nude and explicitly 
sexual photos of Vanessa with an- 
other woman which were published 
in the September issue of Penthouse 
magazine were too much for pag- 
eant officials to handle. Suzette 
Charles, Vanessa's first runner-up, 
became the official 58th Miss Ameri- 
ca. Charles Crowned Sharlene 
Wells, Miss Utah (below), at the At- 
lantic City pageant in September. 
Said Vanessa: "I thought I had the 
negatives." 

Other firsts: Geraldine Ferraro, the 
first woman nominated for high of- 
fice in the United States government 
.... Joan Benoit, winner of the first 
Women's Olympic Trials and the first 
Women's Olympic Marathon. 





169 



SOUND, 



170 




SCREEN AND SCRIBBLE 



The glove, the voice, the Pepsi 
commercials, the Victory Tour — 
the Jackson that called the summer 
of '84 his own. Riding on the wave of 
the tremendous success of his Thriller 
LP, Michael took the brothers Jack- 
son on a sell-out tour to more than a 
dozen cities. Fans slept in line, 
worked extra hours to afford the 
tickets, and wondered if there really 
was anything going on with Brooke 
Shields. The original tour ticket poli- 
cy, which required fans to mail in 
$120 in a money order with no guar- 
antee they'd receive tickets in re- 
turn, added a sour note to the 
concert schedule. The Victory al- 
bum flopped, sales of Michael dolls 
dropped, and the littlest Jackson 
mellowed into semi-obsurity. 

Elsewhere on the music scene: 
Bruce Springsteen hit a responsive 
chord with Born in the U.S.A., a tour 
de force of working class rock .... 
Prince reigned with "Purple Rain" . . . 
. Tina Turner made a comeback 
asking that musical question, 
"What's Love Got to do With It?" . . . 
. Madonna crooned 'like a Virgin" 
and Cindi Lauper told us that "Girls 
Just Wanna Have Fun" .... It was a 
good year for the Thompson Twins, 
the Eurythmics, Van Halen, Lionel Rit- 
chie, Billy Idol, Julian Lennon, the 
Honey Drippers, Duran Duran, and 
J.S. Bach. Seems 33 previously un- 
known works by the 18th century 
composer were discovered in the 
music library at Yale University. 



On the big screen, it was a time 
for Ghostbusters and Gremlins .... 
for sci fi successes like Starman and 
disasters like Dune .... there were 
musical movies of every caliber (and 
decibel) - Prince in Purple Rain, the 
Talking Heads in Stop Making Sense, 
and the mischevious Mozart in Ama- 
deus .... we witnessed sensitivity on 
the foreign front in The Killing Fields . . 
. . comedy, Eddie Murphy style in 
Beverley Hills Cop .... and society 
with a local flavor with Reeves and 
Redgrave in The Bostonians. 

On the tube, Falon was killed off of 
Dynasty, while two glitzy no-shows. 
Paper Dolls and Glitter, were simply 
killed off. The good news — and 
there was some in 84-85 television: 
Farah Fawcett-Majors got serious 
and proved her ability in The Burning 
Bed .... PBS gave us The Jewel in 
the Crown .... NBC added the 
Cosby Showio its already-dynamite 
Thursday night lineup .... and fans 
of the scary stuff were treated to 
Twilight Zone and Alfred Hitchcock 
Presents marathons. 



Pages turned this year: Norman 
Mailer's Tough Guys Don't Dance, 
Saul Bellow's Him with His Foot in His 
Mouth .... Joan Didion's Democra- 
cy, One Writer's Beginnings by Eu- 
dora Welty .... and how many of us 
actually finished Orwell's 1984? 



171 





X 



Indira Gandhi was struck down by the bullets of her own Sikh bodyguards as she was leaving her home on the 
morning of October 31st. As her nation mourned, the United States counted the following passages of life in 1984- 
85: Martin Luther King, Sr., age 84 . . . author of In Cold Blood, Truman Capote, age 59 . . . Motowner Marvin Gaye, 
shot by his father at age 44 . . . jazzer Count Basie at 79 . . . Tax/star and would-be wrestler Andy Kaufman . . . author 
and playwright Lillian Hellman, age 79 . . . singer Ethel Merman, 75 . . . actor Richard Burton, 58 . . . Joe Cronin, mem- 
ber of baseball's hall of fame, former Red Sox player, manager and general manager and one-time president of 
the American League . . . and French director of the New Wave Cinema, Francois Truffaut, who died at age 52. 



Milestone at the other end of the spectrum: Princess Diana and Prince Charles welcomed their second son, Prince 
Henry Charles Albert David (Prince Henry for short) late in 1984. Henry joins his brother, two-year-old Prince William 
(above)\n a royal portrait .... Another royal baby — Andrea Albert Casiragni — was born to Princess Caroline .... 
and in the royal world of rock and roll, Mick Jagger became a father when his girlfriend-model Jerry Hall delivered 
Elizabeth Scarlett .... Little Aljosha was born to screen actress Nastassja Kinski and Egyptian film producer Ibrahim 
Moussa . . . and celebrity pregnancies included the unwed Farah, carrying Ryan O'Neal's child, and Cheer's co-stars 
Shelly "Diane" Long and Rhea "Carla" Pearlman. 



COMING AND GOING 



172 



That's right, Ron, it's up on most 
counts. Below, a sampling of the av- 
erage price of some of the "neces- 
sities" of life in 1984-85. 

Phone call still $.10, but creeped 

up to a quarter in Manhattan 

Postage stamp .... ever-climbing, 
recently hiked to $.22 



Movie ticket 



$4.50 



Theater ticket .... $30 for a decent 
show, less with student discount 

Two-liter bottle of Diet Coke .... 
$1.89 

Cigarettes . . . . $1.35 

Eastern Shuttle to LaGuardia .... 
$65 one way 

A ride on the T. . . . $.60, $.75 above 
ground 

Record album, full price .... $8.99; 
at a used record store, $3.99 

Large pizza, no trimmings .... $6; 
deep-dish .... $10 

Cone ofHaagen Dazslce cream . . . 
. $1.25 

Gallon of gasoline .... down, surpris- 
ingly, to under a dollar in some 
places, just like the old days 

Simmons tuition .... $7,795 per year 

Simmons room and board .... 
$3,698 per year 




THE COST OF LIVING 



173 



Ml 



ADS I 



GOLDEN PATRONS 

Lois and Richard Frieder 
Mr. and Mrs. Sherwood H. 

Greenberg 

Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Cole 

Annettet B. Plazeski 

Joseph Bout hillier 



176 



PATRONS 


Mrs. Ashok Jhalani 


David R. Palmer 


Mr. and Mrs. Harvey L. Hansen 


Mr. and Mrs. Jay Berman 


Mrs. Frank Codling 


R.H. Baidi 


Mr. and Mrs. E.J. Imperiale 


Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Fennelly 


Mr. and Mrs. Henry Herbert 


Mr. and Mrs. John Reilly 


Katherine Yee 


Mr. and Mrs. John Lightfoot 


Mr. and Mrs. John Hemmer 


Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Gillette 


Dr. Stanley Foxman 


Robert and Ann Sherry 


Mr. and Mrs. Al Haddad 


June and Len Silverman 


William and Lois Dodge 


Mr. and Mrs. Edward Fernandez 


Floyd Barbour 


Mr. and Mrs. Roy Rosen 


Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Rabuczewski 


Mr. and Mrs. Domonich Galluzo 


Leonard A. Friedrich 


Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Earabino 


Andriana Natale Thompson 


Mrs. Eleanor Ottobrini 


Dr. and Mrs. Frank Slowick 


Mrs. Judith A. Segall 


Mrs. R.M. Clark 


Marjorie Bachmann 


Mrs. Jeannette White 


Mr. and Mrs. Hamington 


Mr. and Mrs. H. Gordon Gillis 


Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Albano 


Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Antupit 


Granite States Simmons Club 


Loretta and Edward Wencis 


Simmons College Club of Cape 


Mr. and Mrs. Francis Canning 


Code 


William M. Millon 


Simmons College Club of Bergen 


The Camerons 


County 


Sara and Richard Bronstein 


Merrimack Valley Simmons College 


Mr. and Mrs. Russell Durgin 


Club 


Mr. and Mrs. Jerald E. Currie 


Mr. and Mrs. Goldstein 


Mr. and Mrs. G. Segel 


Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Collins 


Elaine Hagopian 


Club of Cleveland 



177 



pp^- 



Paul J. Giroux 
John Lantzakis 
R. Frieder 
Gerald E. Currie 
Stephen Apthorp 
Ernest Dworkin 
Armand Desrochers 
Joseph Farrell 
John Hemmer 
Robert E. Bernard 
Stanley Foxman 
Lewis A. Hirschman 
George Bezreh 
S. Martin Lieberman 
Arthur Kessler 
Thomas Breslin 
A. Stedman Murdy 
Victor Grissino 
Edward Fernandez 
Laurence J. Lynch 
John B. Lightfoot 
Adrian Marcuse 



{ Congradulations 



178 




Alfred Haddad 

Douglas L. Cole 

Jay Bonnar 

Melvin Gardner 

Mike Baldino 

Garry C. Degermajian 

Joseph Earabino 

Leonard A. Friedrich 

William Flood 

Joel Levy 

Eugene R. Schlesinger 

Perry Collins 

Robert C. Distler 

Gerald M. Feodoroff 

Robert H. Baldi 

George T. Bachmann, Jr. 

Thomas W. Cafferty 

John J. Miranda 

Harry A. Grigoris 

Albert W. Dibbins 

Herbert K. Winslow 

Johnathan Leavitt 



To Our Daughters! 1 



179 




Good Luck 

With Your 

Future Endeavors! 

FRESHMAN, 

SOPHOMORE, 

AND 

JUNIOR 

CLASSES 



Ready for the Fast Track? 

Out to Make the World Better? 

Looking for Fun? For Culture? 

We Have 5000 Woman- Years 
of Experience — Join Us! 

THE NEW YORK CITY 

SIMMONS 

CLUB 



My ma A. Kasser 
(212) 977-5729 

Joann Robotti-Messing 



Congratulations 

To Senior Black - 

Hispanic Organization 

Members 

Good Luck In The Future 

We'll Miss You 




Your 

Student Government 

Association 

Wishes The Class 

Of 1985 

The Best Of Luck 

In The Future 



TODAY AND EVERY DAY 



Chucks Sub Shop 



UNDER 50 BILLION SOLD 
OVER 60 DIFFERENT KINDS 

OF 
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Starring 
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abjy assisted by MR. COLD CUTS 

Where America's Finest 
Sandwiches Are Served 

451 BROOKLINE AVE. BOSTON,MA. 

Telephone 566-9405 

"SUPPORT THE JIMMY FUND" 






180 




m 







Good Luck to the Class of '85 



QUADSIDE CAFE 



Open: 7:00-12:00 Sun.-Thurs. 

Serving: Bagels, Ice Cream, 

Homemade Baked Goods 

Call in Advance 

738-3136 




Congratulations 

to the Class 

of 1985 

From the 

CASK 'N FLAGON 



62 Brookline Avenue 



SIMMONS 
COLLEGE 
BOOKSTORE 




Congratulations 
to the Class of 1985 



182 



CONGRADULATIONS 

TO THE 

CLASS OF 1985 

HOFFMAN FLORIST 



KENMORE SQUARE 




Good Luck From The 



EMPIRE CAFE 

Good Food And High 
Spirits 

Open 24 Hours 



Function Room 

Catering 

And 

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200 Brookline Avenue 
267-1605 



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1/3 and l A kegs available 
Make us your key headquarters 














183 



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wm 



ML 



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Congratulations 

To The 

Class Of '85 

From Your Homes 
Away From Home 



ARNOLD HALL 

DIX HALL 

EVANS HALL 

MESICK HALL 

MORSE HALL 

NORTH HALL 

PILGRIM HOUSE 

SIMMONS HALL 

SMITH HALL 

SOUTH HALL 



184 




Our Very Best Wishes 

for Your Personal 

and Professional Success 

Class of '85 

We Look Forward to 

Publishing All Your Triumphs 

in Class Notes! 



THE SIMMONS REVIEW 



A\ 



Z3M 



185 




COPPERFELDS 

ENTERTAINMENT 

AND 

DANCING 



Best Wishes 

To The 
Class Of '85 



Congratulations 

Seniors 

From 

YOUR OFFICERS 



President - Lorna Kay Rosen 

Vice President - Sarah Kenelly 

Treasurer - Cynthia Haddad 

Secretary - Allyson Hemmer 




S< a . 0\ ^ 




MASCO 

Copy Center 



221 Longwood Avenue 

Serving the Longwood Medical Area 



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Services include: 



• Xerox and Kodak copying 

while you wait 
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• Free pickup and delivery 

• 24-hour turnaround 

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• Mailing lists 

• Word processing 
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• Word processing 
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• Laser imaging 



Open Monday 

through Friday, 
7:30 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. 



186 




<° O 6 






CONGRA TULA TIONS! 

YOU'RE NOW A 

PART 

OF THE 

SIMMONS 

CONNECTION 



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BEST IV/SHES F/?OM 

THE ALUMNAE ASSOCJATJO/V 




187 




188 





Thank You To 

1985 Microcosm 

Staff 

For A Job Well Done 

LAURI WILSON 



Editor 



189 



... In my four years at Simmons, I have found that being an independent woman is 
the exception that tests the rule. I feel Simmons has not only prepared me for the 
business world, but life in general. . . . 

... Oh no! You're a PT student?! . . . Arthur and v 72' . . . Spring . . . Steph . . . Delta 
Sigma Theta, Papillon 15, 5/6/84 . . . "Let the positive energies flow" . . . The 
infamous North Hall Poo Poo Berry . . . cell block s 308 ... I love you Ma, Thanks alot! . 



. . . Being a Simmons Student has givern me a great deal of confidence in myself 
and the desire to someday continue my education, but probably most important 
of all, it has given me the oppurtunity to meet some very special people and 
establish friendships that I hope will last a lifetime .... 

. . . Being accepted at Simmons was a dream come true and it's been the most re- 
warding experience of my life . . . 

. . . Over the last four years I have gained an awareness of both my limitations and 
my abilities. My goals are not concrete but few things in life are. There is no way to 
measure personal growth - only I know just how far I've travelled .... 



SIMMONS m. 






. . . During my four years at Simmons I have experienced personal as well as 
academic growth. I have formed long lasting true friendships. This is for you Dad . . . 

. . . made weak by time and fate, but strong in will to strive, to seek, to find, and not 
to yield .... 

. . . '81 -'82 Phi Sigma Kappa, Faneuil Hall; J.D. ENK. '82-'83 plans for the future, 
hanging out in the Fens, the Women's Center, PSK, at work; R.H., S.H., H.H.. '83-'84 
London!!; SHR, CM. '84-'85 San Francisco!! A.D. Still hanging out in the same places 
but getting ready to move on. DKB and cross country flights. Lots of fun, Lots of 
laughs, Lots of growth .... 

. . . What I will remember most about Simmons are the friendships I have made .... 

... I have mixed feelings about Simmons: Good and bad memories. Being here has 
made me realize that I can do anything if I want to. Being a foreigner and a minority 
student I learned to survive in a white world. I will always remember Simmons 
because it was a part of my life for four years .... 



.neznospeez 
























Autographs 



192 



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